I'm sorry you think this is asking for a lot. Actually, it is important to know the amounts of ALL white cells, not just one or two to see if there is any clue as to what is going on. That would be the most basic answer possible. This is a mash-up of numbers and percentages of both white and red blood cells and a combination of raw numbers and percentages, so you can't tell a lot.
This is the white cell results that you provided:
White cell. 3.9 K/uL
Absolute neutrophils 1.0K/uL.
The 5 types of white cells (leukocytes) are lymphocytes, neutrophils, monocytes, eosinophils, and basophils. Together they always will add up to 100% of the total white blood cells. Since that is so, any time one component goes up in percentage, another must go down so they still add up to 100%. That is why you can't tell a whole lot about percentages.
Still, normal percentages should look something like this:
- Neutrophils: 40 to 60% (yours 25%)
- Lymphocytes: 20 to 40% (yours 62%)
- Monocytes: 2 to 8% (yours 10%)
- Eosinophils: 1 to 4% (yours 1%)
- Basophils: 0.5 to 1% (yours 2%)
- Band (young neutrophil): 0 to 3% (yours not given)
The most common cause for this kind of result is an infection (high lymphocyte percentage as well as low neutrophil percentage). However, more important than the percentage is the actual numbers. Low neutrophil count (neutropenia) is by definition less than 0.5. Since yours were 1.0 you aren't neutropenic.
Normal lymphocyte count is usually around 1.0 to 4.0.
Here is your red blood cell count:
Red Cell. 4:69 K/uL
MPV. 11.1 fl
This is all essentially normal. Nothing to worry about.
Your provider is going to have to determine what infection you have. If he or she can't do that, they may want to send you to a hematologist. These are specialists in blood problems.
If you care to provide raw numbers I'll be glad to look at this again, but you can't tell much from percentages.